It was a veteran-dominated NCAA meet, with freshmen scoring only a third of what any other class scored individually. But how did our top 20 recruits perform in their first NCAA action?
Last season, the crowd was on its feet as Florida’s Caeleb Dressel came as close as he could possibly get to becoming the first man ever to break 40 in the 100 yard freestyle.
There’s not much doubt that Caeleb Dressel will complete the four-year sweep of the 50 free this week, but a historically strong field means that some sub-19 sprinters are going to get left out of the A-final.
SwimSwam’s Tim Binning was on deck to capture the emotional final day of the 2018 NCAA D1 Women’s Championships.
Each summer, college swimming fans look forward to recruiting – the lifeblood of any NCAA swim program. Since 2012, we’ve…
With the 2018 NCAA D1 Women’s Championships over and done with, let’s compare our final Power Rankings to the actual finish.
2018 WOMEN’S NCAA CHAMPIONSHIPS Wednesday, March 14th – Saturday, March 17th McCorkle Aquatic Pavillion — Columbus, OH Prelims 10AM/Finals 6PM (Eastern…
After becoming the 6th fastest performer ever with her time from prelims, Wisconsin’s Beata Nelson is the top seed for the 200 back, but she’ll be up against Cal’s defending NCAA champ Kathleen Baker.
2018 W. NCAAs: Eastin Posts #3 Fastest Performance in 200 Fly, Marrkand Swims to 9th Fastest on All-Time Performers List
On night 4 of the 2018 Women’s NCAA Championships, Stanford’s Ella Eastin secured her 3rd individual win in as many days.
Mallory Comerford went 46.20 in the 100 free Saturday night, taking 2nd to Stanford’s Simone Manuel (45.65).
Ally McHugh dropped 7 seconds to take 2nd in the 1650 behind Katie Ledecky Saturday night.
Stanford’s Ella Eastin is looking for a perfect 3-for-3 in both NCAA titles and American Records here. She’ll be swimming in the 200 fly towards the end of the session.
The Aggies have four women in the 200 breast A-final Saturday night.
For the second time this weekend, a backstroker was granted a re-swim.
Coming into the NCAA Championships, Texas A&M freshman Jing Quah was the 5th seed for the 200 fly.